Skip to main content

Full text of "The record of the class of 1946"

See other formats


Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2009 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



.http://www.archive.org/details/recordofclass1946have 



THE 1946 RECORD 



Published by The Class of 1946 
at Haverford College 



THE 1946 RECORD STAFF 



Editor DAVID LONG 

Associate Editor WILLIAM CHARTENER 

Business Manager JAMES MUMMA 

Advertisng Managci JOSEPH STOKES 

Advertising Staff. . . FREDRICK BARTLETT 

THOMAS BIRDSALL, MALCOLM 

CAMERON and BERTRAM KUMMEL 

Circulation Manager BEN LEUCHTER 

Circulation Staff WILLIAM SHERPICK 

Editorial Staff. HANS PETERSEN, Write-up 

Editor; GEORGE MONTGOMERY, Activity 

Editor 

Donald McNeill, Thomas Ryan, Lewis Coffin, 
William Cowan and Robert Clayton — Write-ups 
Charles Ryrie, Paul Henkels, Activity Write-ups 

Photographic Editor, STEWART SCHNEIDER 

Art Editor HARLEY GROSS 

Photographer RICHARD RIVERS 




Dr. Frederick Palmer, Jr., is retiring from service to Haverford College this 
year, after forty years of teaching. In grateful remembrance of his long contribution 
to this College, we the Class of 1946, are glad of the opportunity to dedicate our 
yearbook to him. For his valuable instruction, his helpful guidance, and for his ready 
friendship, we are choosing this method of expressing the appreciation of the whole 
College Community. 




Dean Macintosh 



THE ADMIISISTRATION 



Felix Morley, our president, performed his du- 
ties as the head of a small liberal arts college with 
great success by having an article pubHshed in 
the Saturday Evening Post, serving on an Army 
advisory bo.ird, speaking at the commencement 
of the University of Kansas, and joining the 
staff of a news letter. Mrs. Morley knitted and 
made cocoa while the president explained Soc- 
rates for a seminar in political thought. In mid- 
May, time was taken out from three packs a day, 
to warn of excessive indulgence in the dining 
hall and poor examples for the undergraduates. 
Nevertheless, and despite all these activities, the 
president has taken time out to do a fine job of 
overcoming the wartime problems of Haverford, 
and of getting to know a great many more 
students. 

Brint Stone had more jobs than Ickes by the 
end of the year. Dean Gibh narrowly escaped 
writer's cramp helping out "Pop" and some of 
the cut-conscious members of the faculty. Mac 
maintained a far-flung correspondence with our 
draft boards, and tried to keep a floor on the 
student population. 



President Morley, Dr. Meldrum 





First Row — Wills, Hepp, Steere; Second Row — Stinnes, Benham, Evans, Post, Lockwook, Pres., 
Morley, Vice-Pres. Macintosh, Flight, Hetzel, Ohl; Third Row — Jones. Kikuchi, Sutton. 
Wylie, Drake; Fourth Row — Stone. Pfur.d. Holmes. Herndon. Pepinsky. Gibb, Rittenhouse, 
Watson, Comfort; Fifth Row — Meldrum, Greene. O.ikley. Palmer. Haddleton. Snyder. Teaf. 



THE FACULTY 



The Government and the endowment helped 
us to keep the faculty in such numbers as nearly 
to surpass the student body. Alum.nus Francis 
Cope Evans came from Oxon to fill the place 
of Zoologist Dunn, oif to Bogota chasing snakes. 
Fetter was in India most of the year with Lend 
lease, but brought back some choice autographs 
of Anglo-American generals and politicos for the 
library. Dr. Allendoerfer, who had just finished 
a stay in Washington, went there again after the 
ASTU evacuations. 

"Monty" Melchior's de.ith was a shock, and 
great loss to the entire College. After forty years 
with the Haverford Physics Department, 
"Fritzie" Palmer retired. And Dr. Rittenhouse 
announced that next January he would become 



an emeritus. 

Omar Pancoast expected a call from the Army 
next month, month after month, and finally 
turned the fourth floor of the stack into the Main 
Line Academy of Music. Uncle Edmund Stinnes 
made Rosemont seem much closer. Eloise came 
as faculty secretary; T. O. Jones didn't have to 
apologise for Oshkosh anymore. Douglas Steere 
made his third attempt to train relievers and re- 
constructors, and finally seems to be succeeding 
because he works from within. 

Watson and Sargent engaged in a competition 
for students for their 8b and ?2b respectively. 
Dr. Lunt gave History 6 and lectured on Louis 
XV, Mesdames Maintenon and Pompadour: 
"DuBarry. gentlemen, was not a lady." 



THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1946 




ELWOOD TATE BAKER 

J72.1 S3rd Street, J.ickson Heights, N. Y. 
Grace Church School 

Glee Club (1); NEWS Board (1), Circulation M^r. (1). 

One of the North Bareliiy Boys . . . First from the 
class of l'M6 to crash the NEWS with a picture . . . 
Star of the Mcruui soccer field . . . "Give me a pipe 
anytime, provided I have a cigarette to fill it with" 
. . . Left Haverford for the scholastic wilds of 
Dartmouth. 



WILLIAM PERRIN IJAKER 

.^33 Columbia Avenue, Palmerton, Pa. 
George School 
I. V. Fouthall (1). 

One glimpse, and then his Uncle Sam got him . . . 
successor to the Heimlich-George School tradition 
... a first floor Barclay man . . . powerful in foot- 
hall . . . "Let's play cards"" . . . hard-working, but 
not too much. 




FREDRICK HENRY BARTLETT, JR. 

.vi4 C^Jiester Pike, Norwood, Pa. 
Westtown School Chemistry 

Varsity Soccer (1); Var.sity Baseball (2); Glee Club (1); 
Intramural Basketball (2); Varsity Club (2). 
Consistently hard Vv-orker, but definitely one of the 
hoys . . . his pet peeve is his hair, which is on the 
waning side . . . famous overnight due to Ryan's 
words, "I'm looking for the Bots"" . . . noted for 
his endeavors to keep away from Mac . . . heavy 
supporter of the Fifth Entry Quartet . . . never re- 
fused an invitation . . . good man in a clutch. 




^n 



WILLIAM HENDERSON BARTON 

1818 Russell Street, Nashville, Tenn. 
Transfer from Vanderbilt 

Cricket (2): Cap and Bells. 

Bu:;:; . . . our first martyr, wrecked a tooth in a 
water fight . . . "can you lend me five until Mon- 
day? Then I can borrow forty doUahs from Mistah 
Wills" . . . liked his old overcoat . . . freshman 
theme on ant life . . . advertiser for dates in the 
Main Line Times. 



ROBERT HAIG BEDROSSIAN 

4301 State Road, Drexel Hill, Pa. 
Upper Darby High School Chemistry 

Glee Club (1), Manager (2): Fencing (1); Founders" 
Club (2). 

Bedrose . . . When better razors are built, Bedros- 
sian will build them . . . those brunette wenches 
(and ladies, of course) . . . helped hold the lid on 
Panmure, and make it the center of the Haverford 
Reformation . . . That 99 in Chem 4 . . . "the 
Upper Darby Kid" ... a great loss to Haverford, 
and a blow to its extra-curricular activities, but a 
gain for Temple. 



THOMAS MORRISON BIRDSALL 

Booth Lane, Haverford, Pa. 
William Penn Charter School Chemistry 

Soccer Team (2); Tennis Team (2); Varsity Club. 
Birddogie . . . su Bett gehen, Herr Birdsall? . . . 
the only person in the history of H. C. who could 
finish half of Chem .i experiments on last day . 
Main Line delux . . . let's go to the Club for a 
little Christmas cheer ... pin ball fanatic ... $5 
and you can cut off all my hair ... my feet get 
sunburned between the toes. 





ARTHUR EARL BRYSON, JR. 

1J2 Myrtle Street, Wmnetka, 111. 
New Trier High School Engineering 

Corporation Scholarship (1, 2); J. V. Wrestling (1); "B" 
Football Team (:); Glee Cluh (2). 

Curly hair . . . stumps Hetzel with a question and 
then helps him answer it . . . the little man with 
the deep voice . . . Pop Haddleton's plunging full- 
back . . . blue jeans and slide rule . . . can grow a 
beard, too . . . has sisters, but nice . . . Merion 
Annex, bottom floor . . . studies hard, but can also 
relax . . . left Haverford after four terms to join 
the Navy V-5 . . . Sky Anchors Aweigh! 



STANLEY SHERMAN BURNS, JR. 

460,1 Pershing Avenue, St. Louis, Mo. 
St. Louis Country Day School Chemistry 

Glee Cluh (1, 2): Fencing Team (2); Cap and Bells (1, 
2): Cap and Bells Steering Committee (2); Corporation 
Scholarship (1, 2). 

Rollo . . . acting National Bank of Panmure and 
Fifth Entry . . . mad genius of boogie-woogie . . . 
the lad who hunted in seven states for the right 
girl and finally found her in his own backyard- at 
Harcum . . . don't mind if I do . . . let's have an- 
other "be kind to Rollo week" . . . along with 
Birddog, kept the Botts in knots . . . keep quiet or 
111 hit you on the dorsal caudal region of your 
spinetrape:ius muscle . . . Burp!! 



ALBERT BUSH-BROWN 

Ambler. Pa. 
Germantown Friends' School Chemistry 

Football (2); Tra:k (2); Dance Committee (2). 
Bush . . . "Take me back to my boots and saddle" 
. . . corduroy coats and levis . . . "Walk-talk dates" 
at Bryn Mawr . . . Deep Springs drawl . . . "Sig- 
nals, hike, ready, one, two, three, four" . . . "Hey, 
hang on to this for a minute" . . . flair for writing 
and women; excelled at the former; spell-bound the 
latter . . . good student, fine athlete, excellent mixer 
. . . Lou Coursey's comment: "The ideal college 
man" . . . left May 1944 for the Navy and is now 
at Camp Peary, Virginia. 




JONATHAN FREEMAN BUSHNELL 

5.^ Hancock Street, Rochester, N. Y. 
Harley School 

Ba-^cball (1): Track (1); Nautical Club (1): Cheer 
Leader (1). 

He made the varsity . . . "sidelined with the cheer' 
leaders . . . tjrrrrr, fight!! . . . saiHng at the Middle 
Atlantics . . . where is that medal, Commodore? 
. . . supporter of Haverford spirit . . . cheers for 
Haverford in Swarthmore's V-12 and makes the 
chief tear his hair . . . Hey! there goes Doc Leake, 
the best tr.imer in the world. 




ANGUS MALCOLM CAMERON 

?1,S Sth Avenue S. E., Minot, N. D. 
The Blake School Chemistry 

Tennis Team ( 2 ). 

"Just call me Angus" . . . "You see, hey, it was 
Harmon's last year" . . . "Does she eat a lot? — Can 
she dance? — Does she eat a lot? — Does she neck? — 
Does she eat a lot?" . . . "It was Michigan's hall 
on Minnesota's ten yard line" . . . two tries at 
Physics 1 . . . "Who ever heard of Odell" . . . 
"You mean there's another kind of elev.itor that 
cirries people?" 



LAWRENCE HENDERSON CANAN, JR. 
1S(I3 .ird A\cnue, Altoona, P,i. 
Altoona High School 

Radio Cluh (1); Debating Society (1): Glee ri:b (1); 
T. V. Football O): Freshman Track Team (1). 
Bubbling over with enthusiasm . . . ever-ready 
smile . . . "Why Walt, that's marvelous" . . . hand' 
some redhead . . . music lover . . . Young People's 
leader . . . "This is Station WHA"V" . . . chugs 
around the tr.ick . . . pencil behind the ear . . . 
"I wonder how m.iny years of Greek I'll hav? to 
take to get into seminary" , . . from Haverford to 
Scout Cimp counselng, to Tank Corps, to Medical 
Corps in six months. 



10 



VvARD CALVIN CASE 

45 Preston Road, Columbus, Ohio 
Columbus Academy 

J. \'. l-,H.th..ll (1): J. V. Ba.-kelball (1). 

"Butch" ... he of the curly hlond locks . . . into 
Fhilly and on to New Yoik with "Hook" . . . 
blocking back of J. V. football team, and saw 
varsity . . . who put Torrence's bicycle on top of 
the flag pole? . . . "have any of you guys done 
your math?" . . . 4th entry gang . . . paintmg as 
an avocation at Swarthmore . . . one oi st)mc fifty 
Haverfordians to go to Swarthmore in Navy V-12 
program. 



WILLIAM HOUSTON CHARTENER 

Monesson, Pa. 
Mercersburg Academy History 

NEWS (2), News Editor (2): I. R. C. (1. 2), Secretary 
(2); Band (1): Debating Society (1, 2), Chairman (2): 
Record Assistant Editor (2): Tau Kappa Alpha, Secretary 
(1), President (2); Founders" Club (2): Corporation 
Scholarship (2). 

W. C. . . . Billius . . . fiend for dates (history) 
. . . never turned down a bottle, nor kept it down 
. . . Charles Atlas" protege ... not conceited, just 
self-confident . . . "let's you beat up that Rhinie" 
. . . Windsor knot, cuff links and rainbow socks . . . 
off to the opera with Brownie . . . wit (?) ... also 
at the Gov House bridge table . . . "Clarence Dar- 
row" Chartener . . . "what was that about Doctor 
Johnson, Bill? Strumpy just left" . . . Donkey-hater 
. . . dreams: "Damn the British, they've got us 
Corp(se) scholar. 



ROBERT FRANCIS CLAYTON, JR. 

4V E. Providence Road, Lansdowne, Pa. 
Friends Select School Mathematics 

Studerts" Counc-I (2): J. V. Soccer (1); Varsity Basket- 
ball (2). 

"46"s first war veteran . . . drafted m M.irch '4}, 
discharged in October "4.^, back to Haverford in 
February "44 . . . jitterbug Bob . . . size 1 1 feet, 
but how he could move them . . . got mixed up 
with corp scholars in Latin 7 . . . hked to have the 
rado accompany him while toot ng his clarinet . . . 
"Camp Butner is by far the worst hole in the 
country."" 




EDGAR BELLVILLE COALE 

521 E. Mermaid Lane, Chestnut Hill 
Germantown Friends 

Stack (1). 

Ned . . . one of our more prominent Quakers . . . 
sang loudly the praises of Hart Crane, Thomas 
Wolfe, and Ned Coale . . . ten bucks and Til jump 
from the third floor of Barclay . . . eccenter of the 
North Barclay after-lunch literary set . . . Mrs. 
O'Neill thinks Ned's a fine boy . . . now in Army 
Air Forces. 



LEWIS E. COFFIN 

130 Church Street, Newton, Mass. 
Newton High School Chemistry 

Glee Club (1), Manager (2). 

Lew . . . Parson Coffin ... a fundamental funda- 
mentalist ... he upheld the musical life of the 
College ... a liberal science major . . . "No inter- 
ruptions. Dr. Kelly" . . . "Well, now — " ... a 
scion of New England . . . one of our budding 
brains. 



GEORGE LEWIS CONKLIN 

601 Merion Avenue, Penfield, Upper Darby, Pa. 
Haverford High School 

Day student . . . late to class again . . . look what 
the wind blew in . . . pale, but smiling . . . Profes- 
sor Cadbury would frighten anybody . . . blue suits, 
blue sweaters, blue eyes . . . left here Christmas, 
1942. 




12 




EDWARD MARSHALL COOK, JR. 

56 Ccd.irhr(ii>k Ruad, Ardmoro, Pa. 
Havcrford High School Physics 

Oldest standing; member of our class ... a patient 
worker, who h.id the guts to return to school after 
he had once left it . . . first of "46 to be married 
. . . drives a maroon car which is the envy of the 
College ... a physics man, who is the despair of 
the lesser breed . . . hopes to do great things in the 
Scientific World. 



WALTER HARVEY COPE 

Hotel Morton, Atlantic City, N. J. 
Westtown School 

J. V. Soccer Team (1). 

Walt . . . why go to college during a war? . . . 
it's the Field Service for me . . . hung around about 
long enough to see what the rest of his class looked 
like, then left . . . do you blame him? . . . Cope, 
the dope (not really) . . . pretty good in soccer in 
a professional way . . . wait 'til we sandwich this 
center half . . . Cope, Cope, Cope did it . . . how 
about hitting the midnight show, men? 



ROBERT CADY COURTRIGHT 

R. D. 1 , Pipestone Road, Benton Harbor, Mich. 
Benton Harbor High School 

Glee Club (1); Band (1): J. V. Fuothall (1). 
Corky . . . defender of Spike Jones and Slan Th.iw- 
Icy . . . indispensable tenor because he could sing 
loud . . . back from Camden at six a. m. . . . thirty 
pancake-'i at breakfast, then church . . . Dr. Palmer 
would like you to close the windows when you play 
your trombone . . . also tried to play piccolo, cor- 
net, clarinet, piano, etc., ad fin. . . . Gawd! That 
voice! 



13 



WILLIAM EDGAR COWAN 

3220 Cuve Ro.id. Merchantville, N. J. 
Moorestown Friends' School 

Baseball (2). 

Where are those yearbook write-ups, Cowan? . . . 
weather, weather, and additional facts about the 
weather . . . their room looks like a meteorological 
station . . . other half of Gross and Cowafi . . . 
wild jam sessions in first entry with Thawley . . . 
quietest person in the class, but he gets the work 
done . . . serves as an mspiration for Gross. 




WILLIAM TAYLOR DELP 

520 Derstinc A\-cnuc. L.msdale, Pa. 
Lansdale High School 

Glee Club (1); Basketball (1): Baseball (1). 

Bill ... a good word and a smile . . . sympathetic 
with other folks' troubles . . . Saturday night par- 
ties: oh, that dapper man! . . . hey, Charlie, tell 
her I'm not home; I broke my toenail . . . father 
an osteopath who came to treat Bill's sinus and 
cheer up the neighbors . . . left for Swarthmore 
under V-I2 program, July "4.'^. 



JAMES ALGER DURLING 

1.^4 Main Street. Wadsworth, Ohio 
Riverside Military Academy 

J. V. Football (1). 

Doc ... at Riverside we really buckled down . . . 
graphic descriptions . . . did I ever tell you about 
the air races? . . . Midnight feasts . . . the other 
fellow went to Hull-Dobbs . . . this is serious busi' 
ness . . . Saturday nights in Philly . . . Navy blue 
. . . Wooster, Whitman, St. Mary's. 



14 



HUGH McILVAlN EDGERTON 

Ciillcs:c Avenue, Havcrford, Va. 
Havciford High School 

Let's go over to the d.irkroom and print some of 
her pictures . . . how is thee today, friend? ... I 
never could get those chem problems worked out 
right . . . can I help out with th.it dance Saturday 
. . . No, really? . . . moved into Lloyd when the 
mumps pushed him from his home . . . tran.-jferred 
to Swarthmore when the V-12 removed a ^ood 
part of the class. 



PETER WEST ELKINGTON 

6314 Germantown Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Germantown Friends' School 

J. V. Socce:- (1). 

Stopped his world travels just long enough to take 
in two terms at Haverford . . . only member of the 
Class possessing a ticket to Hell and back again 
. . . "Speak up, Mr. Elkington"" . . . "No, it's not 
so far to Vassar" . . . "Now in Holland — " . . 
"Who wants to see my gas mask?" 




d. 



ite:^- 



JOHN NICOL ENGELHARDT 

li.)U Lower Maple Avenue, Narberth, Pa. 
Lower Marion High School 

One of the day students who add a certain mystery 
to the dross of college life . . . tall, thin, and schol- 
arly . . . another in a line of illustrious Engelhardts 
who have been seen on the Haverford campus . . . 
made a daily trek past the various Lloyd entries, 
and always ended in the same place. 



15 



JOHN PHILIP FEIL 

Alger Court, BronxviUc, N. Y. 
Bronxville High School 

Glee Club (1); Corporation Scholarship (1); Debating 
Society (1); Honorable Mention — Chemistry 2 and Eng- 
lish 2b. 

Math major, or was it English? ... J. P. Fell, the 
FOURTH . . . authority on Freud . . . cross- 
country courser ... a way with the teachers . . . 
budding poet ... "I used Roget's Thesaurus, and 
besides I have a large vocabulary" . . . substitute 
nightwatchman, complete with keys and revolver 
"These keys will open every door on campus, 
and don't think I haven't used them"" . . . now 
V12ing at Dartmouth. 



ROBERT KENT FINLEY, JR. 

10.1 E. Dixon Avenue, Dayton, Ohio 
Football Team (1): Baseball Team (1); Varsity Club. 
Finner . . . I-M-I- been kinda sick ... no flies on 
me . . . plink-plank'plunking on the keys . . . take 
this sac solo slowly, son ... to Swarthmore in 
July, '43 . . . girls shriek, women faint, men pale, 
and in walks Finley . . . first team material ... to 
Naval Hospit.il and then on to Med School . . . 
Fin, you slay me! 



ALBERT HAYES FORSYTHE 

Medford, N. J. 
Westtown School 

J. V. Soccer Team (1); Class President (2): Corporation 
Scholarship (2). 

Bert ... a regular guy and a great friend to every- 
body . . . what a brain you have, my boy! . . . was 
it 93 or 94 in that last test? . . . Y — e — a . . . nice 
clearing the ball, Bert . . . guess I'll call up Mary 
Jane ... is there any sport you don"t play? West- 
town's tops, no doubt about it . . . just ask my fam- 
ily, they went there. 




16 




^:^- 




NEIL GILMOUR, JR. 

429 Green Avenue, Lansdinvne, Pa. 
Lansdowne High School 

Track Team (1); NEWS Board (1): Glee Club (1). 

Neil . . . GiInioLir ,ind Stewart ... he wasn't born 
Scotch for nothini; . . . noted: a beautiful attrac- 
tion from home . . . '"Yi)u liberal arts majors just 
don't belong in a j^ood college" . . . part of the 
Second Floor Barclay Gani;, but they were all se- 
duced by Lloyd . . . phleijmatic, but efficient . . . 
"Swarthmore here he came."" 



ANSON BIXLER GOOD 

1414 Snider Avenue, Waynesboro, Pa. 
Waynesboro High School 

Corporatiun Scholarship (1); Class Treasurer (1, 2): Ex- 
ecutive Committee (2); Permanent Class Secretary. 
Bix . . . pride and joy of the math department . . . 
"pull your knees together. Good" . . . looked so re- 
freshed and rested in the mornings . . . "Guess I'll 
take a vacation — you guys move" . . . took History 
and litter sessions in his stride . . . kept Murphy 
from f.dling out the window . . . "■let"s try the 
Cove"" . . . "this letter oughta do the trick" . . . 
never found time to study out under the trees . . . 
"hard to keep those 'blues' clean, huh fellow?" 
... VI, V-5, Penn, Muhlenburg, Chapel Hill, and 
is now flying the big babies. 



ROBERT CROCKER GOOD 

419 Homestead Street, Mount Vernon, N. Y. 
Amherst Philosophy 

Glee Cluh (2); Track (2): Foothall (2): Students" Coun- 
cil (2): Dance Committee (2): NEWS, Sports Board (2). 
Bob . . . pillow fights in Founders . . . "hold this 
for a while" . . . nothing ever stopped him, not 
even skylights . . . "Now at Amherst they — ," but 
turned to Antioch for improvement of the honor 
system . . . "Jim, I have a tremendous amount of 
work to do" ... 6 a. m. student discussions in the 
Gym . . . "Why don't they have more than four 
fouls?"' . . . midnight milk at Snyder's . . . "Take 
a letter — read that back again — scratch that out." 



17 




MERRILL GOODMAN 

4909 Wynnefield Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Overbrook High School Chemistry 

I V. Fuuthall (1); Basketball (1); Freshman' Track (1). 

Lefty . . . professor . . . "how can women resist 
me?" ... 97 in the Calculus final made. him angry 
. . . another of the Haverford men who put on blue 
at Swarthmore . . . the Navy made him admit his 
first initial was "A" ... It was always "I threw her 
over" . . . left-handed pivot shots . . . Chink Cros- 
sin and Goodman . . . baptised in the pond . . . 
incoordination personified, hut he always tried. 



THOMAS PATON GOODMAN 

.'i33.'i University Avenue, Chicago, 111. 
University High School Engineering 

NEWS Editor (2); Debating Society (1), Manager (2); 
Track (1. 2); T. K. A. (2); WHAV (1), Production 
Manager (2); Founde;s' Club (2); Corporation Scholar- 
ship (1, 2). 

T. P. . . . gee, fellows, that's swell! . . . average 
pulled down by a bad 9.V6 term . . . looks like hell 
when he doesn't get nine hours of sleep . . . kept 
filth out of WHAV . . . how about an editorial on 
singing in the dining room? . . . "But Tom, I'm 
engaged." 




fK iJ 




yL / /a 



JAMES RICHARD GROSHOLZ 

112 Schoolhouse Lane, Ardmorc, Pa. 
Episcopal Academy 

Cross Country Team (1). 

Jamie ... it must be run like lightning . . . nobody 
can throw mc m the pond and I'll punch anybody 
who tries . . . golly, it's wet in here . . . convoy me 
up to the gym, will you, Pop? ... do you know 
her, too? . . . naturally I got an invitation . . . 
Royer, you're so dumb . . . '46's Glenn Cunning- 
ham is now one of Uncle Sam's darlings . . . oh, 
Jamie, you look so handsome in a uniform! 



SHELDON HARLBY GROSS 

Qu.irtcrs 13.i, Fort Mycr, Va. 
Hope High School History 

Buschall (:). 

Cowan .ind Cross inseparable . . . creator of art 
... "I almost missed that Bryn Mawr express" , . . 
Barclay, to Lloyd, to Merion, to Lloyd — they get 
around . . . wrestling with Teaf . . . he must have 
competition with all those soldiers ... on the 
mound for the hall team . . . member of the Dorr 
Club. 



EUGENE HARDING GUTHRIE 

15 Taylor Street, Chevy Chase, Md. 
Woodrow Wilson High School 
Eugene "They can't draft me" Cuthrie . . . Sweet- 
est sax in center . . . "I'm gonna move way out on 
the outskirts of town" . . . "Let"s see is it acid into 
water, or water into acid?" . . . "Look at the peg 
on those pants" . . . joined the Coast Guard to pro- 
vide one more argument for a two-ocean navy. 



ROBERT HARPER 

190 Crowell Avenue. Staten Island. N. Y. 
Port Richmond High Schot>l 
Radio ( luh (I). 

Radio bug . . . blarmg amplifier . . . "Modulation, 
Q Circuits, Oscillators, Electrolytic Condensers," 
were his language . . . hours of tinkering for 
WHAV . . . clarinetist . . . classical music lover . . . 
Inter-dorm soccer on Merion Field . . . Army got 
him after one term at Haverford . . . back to school 
in khaki . . . now he's tinkering for the AAF. 




19 



ROBERT EARL HENDERSON 

New Castle, Pa. 
Shady Side Academy 

J. V. Football (1): Baseball Team (1): Glee Club (1). 
One of the Summer members of our class . . . 
roomed in the luxury of Old Lloyd . . . one of 
Bartholemew's comrades . . . the J. V. football 
team and baseball kept him on the good side of 
Pop . . . sports and singing ... so retiring they al- 
most forgot him . . . left early fur the Service. 



PAUL MacALLISTER HENKELS. II 

446 Church Lane, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Germantown Academy Economics 

J. V. Baseball (1), Varsity (2): J. V. Basketball (1), 
Varsity (2); Students" Council (2). 
He of the scarlet cheeks . . . "pardon our in 
souciance" . . . one of the erstwhile day students 
. . . "Now our old Afro-American ret.iiner" . . . 
at the Straw oftener and with more than most 
Haverfordians . . . "Aw! Mr. Clibb" . . . upholds 
the dying College sports life. 




GEORGE WAYNE JACOBS 

Haverford Villa, Woodside Road, Ardmorc, Pa. 
Admiral Farragut Academy Physics 

Photo Board NEW.S (1); Band (1). 
Jake . . . seven subjects and nine jobs, all at the 
same time . . . the most littered room in College 
. . . that jerky way of talking . . . never without a 
comeback . . . "funny" man . . . "did you hear the 
latest. Dean Gibb wants to see me again — I mean 
still" . . . takes millions of pictures but never de- 
velops any . . . has to go to New York to get a 
pair of shoes ... A Benny Goodman album, a pipe 
and Esquire magazine . . . "hello men; you, too, 
Lars." 



20 




WALTER YONEO KATO 

3210 Wmthrop Street, Chicago, 111. 
Franklin High School Physics 

Radio Club (1), President (2): Debating Society (1, 2), 
TKA (2): Cap and Bells (1, 2); Founders' Club (2): 
NEWS Board (2): Baseball Team (2). 
Tactful handler of every situation . . . "Hey, lookit 
chum" . . . eCiciency plus . . . boy scout booster 
. . . mountain-climber from way out West . . . boss 
of the Haverford network . . . innumerable phone 
calls to Bryn Mawr (Radio business) . . . debate 
lineup: Walter Y. and Walter I. . . . math prof . . . 
"Seattle is God's country" — (C. of C. man, of 
course.). 



RICHARD BRUCE KIRKPATRICK 

206 Oak Street, Butler, Pa. 
Butler Senior High School 

Kirk . . . sensitive-dependable . . . philosopher and 
pipe lover . . . evening bull sessions: I have to work, 
fellas . . . damn this Spanish!! Oh, Buenos dias, 
Senor Blanc-Roos! . . . fervent prayers in jitter 
sessions . . . photograph albums . . . high school 
yearbook . . . homemade cookies . . . Swarthmore 
has him now. 



BERTRAM MYRON KUMMEL 

1 10 Mayhcw Drive, South Orange, N. J. 
Newark Academy Chemistry 

Radio Club (1), President (1): Chemistry Club (2); 
J. V. Football. 

Only Rhinie in South Barclay . . . One of "46"s 
youngest members . . . Creator of WHAV's only 
original and interesting program, e.g. "Haverford 
Man" ... a red-hot gridman . . . the rest of the 
year he avoided Pop . . . Hot letters to the NEWS 
. . . Long, long weekends at home . . . Left in June 
to enter Pcnn Medical School. 



21 




WILLIAM MARSHALL LEE 

4 P.irk Lane, East Walpnle, Mass. 
Walpolc High School 

Class Secretary (1); Wrestling (1); Baseball (1). 
One-hundred twenty pounds of dynamite . . . no- 
body else was light enough to wrestle that weight 
. . . was pinned in 57 seeonds . . . Rene said it was 
a College reeord . . . infeetious grin . . . got a 
kick out of penny-ante during a blackout . . . 
"W-ell, Pi-ne-h?" ... got into V-1 at the lith 
hour . . . the Navy sent him to Swarthmore . . . 
one-woman man . . . preliminary naval training in 
the Annex water fights . . . "To the buckets, men!" 



BEN ZION LEUCHTER 

East Park Avenue, Vineland, N. J. 
Vineland High School English 

NEWS Editor (1), Editor-in-Chief (2); I. R. C. (2): 
Debating Society (1, 2); J. V. Football (1, 2): J. V. 
Basketball (1); Baseball Vars-ty (2); Circulation Manager. 
Record (2). 

B. M. O. C. . . . hey, Benny, how's the radio to- 
night . . . "shut-up Hu Shu" ... "I can't stand 
beer, but then Tm on my honor as a Students' 
Council member" . . . "now Mac" . . . "We must 
uphold the honor and traditions of the College; the 
upperclassman's burden" . . . you should see what 
he's got in Vineland, but then don't forget Atlantic 
City . . . G — D — teachers don't appreciate his 
talent . . . chief journalistic mainstay of the College. 



JOHN KELWAY LIBBY 

KIOS Massachusetts Ave. N.W., Washington, D. C. 
Annapolis High School Economics 

Secretary-Treasurer Students' Council (2); Managing Edi- 
tor NEWS (2): Manager Debating Society (2); Tau 
Kappa Alpha (2): International Relations Club (2): 
Nautical Club (1); Cricket (1). 

Jack . . . salesman for the Libby-Leuchter Furniture 
Agency . . . "we need the money more than the 
Rhinies do" . . . Hobart and the U. S. N. grabbed 
him in his fifth semester . . . the politician of the 
class ... a pack a day keeps the doctor away . . 
"where I come from, we'd get out the rope" . . 
The D. A. of the Students' Council ... he (we'l, 
Chartencr, too) beat Harvard. 



22 



BRUCE GROVE LIPPINCOTT 

82 W. Marshall Road, Lansdowne, Pa. 
Haverford High 

Dance Orchestra (1, 2). 

Lippy . . . better known for that teriffic tenor sax 
which carried him into the union long before he 
was knee-high to a grasshopper . . . day student 
with a green Ford coupe . . . what else could one 
ask for? . . . the car with a history and many spots 
. . . always happy . . . out of my way, little one 
. . . say. Buck, lets bu;: up to Bryn Mawr . . . 
did you wear your pegs tonight. Doc? 



DAVID EUGENE LONG 

1522 Cleveland Avenue, Wyomissmg, Pa. 
George School Government 

NEWS, News Editor (1), Business Manager (2), Manag- 
ing Editor (2); Record Editor (2); Store Committee (I); 
I. R. C. (2). 

The Mole . . . Gov House Gorilla . . . smokes like 
a flame-thrower and talks like a machine-gun . . 
always says something, but God knows what . . . 
does she love me, or my? . . . knows the back en- 
trance to Whithall . . . good fourth for bridge . . . 
maligner of "cranberry bog aristocracy" ... 98 
from the Baron . . . "just repulse her into my - 
anytime" ... 42 times at George School , . 
Swarthmore Cooperation. 




HAROLD VINCENT LYNCH, JR. 

720.1 Cresheim Road, Phil.idelphia, Pa. 
Germantown High School 
J. V. Soccer (1). 

An illusive day student who wandered in and out 
. . . somewhat of a soccer enthusiast in the wild 
contests on Merion field . . . sometimes he talked, 
but he is still remembered for what he is, rather 
than for what he said , . . left these Sacred Portals 
for the U. S. Army . . . expects to return when 
"Victory is achieved." 




Ir 



^\ 



L 



23 



WALTER BRUCE MacINTOSH, JR. 

1444 West 28th Street, Miami Beach, Fla. 
Riverside Military Academy 

Nautical Cluh (1); Band (1). 

Mac ... a born sailor . . . strong pipes and tales 
of adventure . . . impromptu wrestling matches 
. . . hold my glasses, somebody . . . snow drifts on 
the window-sill . . . it"s too cold here! . . . Well, 
perhaps Uncle Sam has him in a warm place now. 



DONALD BABBITT McNEILL 

2.V^ W. 8th Street, Erie, Pa. 
Strong Vincent High School Chemistry 

J. V. Football (1); NEWS (1); Cap and Bells (1, 2): 
Stage Manager (2); J. V. Baseball (1); Varsity Baseball 
(2); Customs Committee (2). 

Don-Fearlcss-0"Wingle-McNeill . . . hula-hula at 
four . . . "Did you get permission, McNeill?" . . . 
"We were just discussing our philosophies of life" 
. . . "Let's obey the rules this time, but if we aren"t" 
. . . "Sex bores me" . . . the hottest temper in Col- 
lege, almost . . . working at the Straw . . . McNeill 
and Heimlich . . best damn slugger on the baseball 
team . . . chemistry, chemistry, and more chemistry 
. . . the McNeills have gone to Hahnemann for 
generations. 



THOMAS WILSON MELDRUM 

747 College Avenue. Havcrford, Pa. 
Haverford High School Chemistry 

Doc . . . "yeh, found a sweet little combo last 
night" . . . quiet but friendly . . . knew his chem 
inside out . . . Doc and his sa.\ helped out in many 
a Haverford dance . . . those fast trips to Ship- 
bottom . . . boogie on the piano or any other instru- 
ment . . . rubber boots and felt hat ... off to Naval 
Hospital in September and now studying medicine 
at Cornell. 




24 



WILLIAM H. MOHN 

Valmont Farms, Robesonia, Pa. 
Blair Academy 

Here tiiday, gone tomorrow (into the A. F. S.) . . . 
part of the bridge-playing second entry boys . . 
"Where has he gone on all those week-ends" . . . 
Reading seemed to have held a lot of attraction 
. . . "tough as hell" . . . Pruser, Mohn, and Case, 
thou no more Mohn, 




GEORGE MONTGOMERY, JR. 

6124 Columbia Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 
The Hill School Chemistry 

Corporation Scholarsh'p (1); Basketball Team (I, :), 
Captain (2): Baseball Team (1); Tennis Team (2); 
Students' Council (1, 2); Custom Committee (2): Sports 
Editor, the NEWS (1, 2); Sports Bureau (1, 2): Beta 
Rho Sigma (1); Founders" Club f2): Vars ty Club (2) 
Class Vice-President ( 1 ) ; Class Executive Committee ( 1 ) : 
Dance Committee (2); Permanent Class President. 
Monty . . . jelly beans and olives . . . basketball 
player deluxe — he led the nation . . . always man- 
aged to wake up in time for his afternoon nap . . . 
"einen grossen Schuss, bitte" . . . "let's drop it out 
the 1 7th floor and hear it smash" . . . "aw, finess it" 
. . . liked to slam his roommate up against the wall, 
and then tramp on him . . . "Glenn Miller could 
play it better" . . . took up dart-throwing as a 
minor sport . . . left Haverford in July and can 
now be found in the halls of old Penn Med. 

JAMES FENNINGER MUMMA 

101 Enterprise Avenue, Waynesboro, Pa. 
The Mercersburg Academy Chemistry 

Bu-ness Manager, the Stack (1): Cap and Bells (2); 
Glee rkih (1. 2): Tennis Team (2), Manager (2); Or- 
chestra (2); Business Manager, Record (2): Permanent 
Class Treasurer. 

The Admiral . . . joined the U. S. N. R. way back 
m the dark ages (1942 to be exact) and superbly 
stalled them until June 8, 1944 . . . (Naval Hos- 
pital, Penn Med) ... hit Ritchie and lived to tell 
the tale ... he carried the adhesive and bought 
the next morning's newspapers ... I play tennis 
. . . "cmon. Good, quit combing your hair! . . . red 
roses . . . pipe me aboard, will you, Botts . . . you 
know, Waynesboro, out in God's country . . . Joy 
says he's "shy, quiet, inexperienced and naue," but 
we don't believe it . . . I'll see you at Franklin 
Field. 
25 




VASCO EMILIO NUNEZ, JR. 

Sunset Rock Road, Andover, Mass. 
Philips Andover 

J. V. Soccer Team (1): Baseball Team (2). 
Robin . . . the third member of the indomitable 
Case, Pruser, Nunez trio . . . love me little, love me 
long . . . Rene's blooming protege . . . just wait 
"til you see Pam . . . joined Monty in Haverford's 
biggest and longest laugh riot when they saw 
Price's blind date . . , think I'll run up, I mean fly 
up, to Boston this weekend . . . get off your back. 
Case, and fight . . . sleek and suave, to be sure . . . 
off to Swarthmore in V-12, and we haven't seen 
much of him since. 



PETER SCOTT OLMSTEAD 

Mt)ylan, Pa. 
Westtown School 

J. V. Soccer Team (1); Glee Club (1). 
Pete . . . let's talk about anything but Physics II 
. . . for gosh sakes, fellas . . . will you please be 
quiet and listen to what I have to say . . . tried 
Swarthmore first and came to agree with Haversack 
. . . I'm leaving for C. O. camp tomorrow . . . 
Customs Committee? what the hell's that? ... no 
pants and garters and our first M. C. at Club 
Founders . . . G'bye now. 



WILLIAM SNARE PEIFER 

.^09 Santa Rit.i Apartments, Atlantic City, N. J. 
Atlantic City High School 
Band (1): NEWS Board (1). 

Versatile musician at all hours . . . everything from 
piccolo to sax . . . mainstay of the football band 
. . . short end of the Courtright-Peifer duet . . . 
cub reporter . . . omnipresent ringing alarm c'ock 
. . . midnight meals under compulsion . . . NaHCOa 
always handy . . . now marches through Georjia in 
an AAF band. 



26 



HANS EBERHARU PETERSEN 

145, 93th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
New Utrecht High School Greek 

Rccod Stall (1): Curpuratiuii Schola;s!i p (1, 2). 

Efficiency expert of the yearbook . . . Greek scholar, 
and he seems to hke it . . . "You've never seen me 
smoke, have you?" . . . Oh, yea! . . . perpetual corp 
scholar . . , "You're wrong" . . . "Mr. Petersen, 
have you anything to add?" . . . week-ends . . . 
private office in the library . . . midnight musicalc 
. . . doesn't believe in summer sessions. 



LARS OSCAR PETERSON, JR. 

Bryn M.iwr Court, Bryn Mawr, Pa. 
Lower Merioii High School 
Radio Club (1), 

Mr. Five by Five . . . "Down and djwn I go, into 
the gates of hell" . . . hefty commuting from Bryn 
Mawr ... I don't agree, Mr. Gibb ... a potential 
minister, if voice and virtue make a man of God! 
... a most volatile and unphlegmat c Swede. 



ROBERT NELSON PRICE 

4918 Hillbrook Lane, Washington, D. C. 
St. Albans School Chemistry 

Var,s:ty Fuutball (1). Baseball Team (1); Varsity Club. 
Nelse or Bobby La Freezer ... I don't live in 
Chevy Chase, Mtmtgomery! . . . one chug-a-lug is 
enough . . . the party's rather dull, isn't it^ . . 
had her up to see a baseball team and struck out 
three times: iust nervous probably . . let's really 
jive this one Finner . . . lo! he doesn't walk, he 
waddles ... off to Swarthmore, July "42, and oh! 
the tales that came hack to Haverford. 




27 



HERMANN H. PRUSER 

69 N. Garden Avenue, Nutley, N. J. 
Haverford School 

J. V. Fo..th.ill (1). 

Hook . . . music, be it hot or sentimental, "Let's 
listen all night" . . . terror of the upperclassmen 
. . . P-night started as a get Pruser night, but they 
didn't . . . star telegrams ... off to New York, and 
points beyond, with Butch ... he could spend more 
on one week-end then most Haverfordians could 
earn in a month . . . "me and my gal" . . . merchant 
marine. 




RICHARD ENTWISLE RANKIN 

71. S E. 2nth Street, Chester, Pa. 
Chester High School 

]. V. Basketball (1). 

Lawyer and economist ... on the basketball floor 
at every opportunity . . . champion reducer . . . 
"I lost ten pounds today" . . . hard worker 
"Well, now, you see, it's this way" . . . law clerk 
in his father's office for a year after leaving Haver- 
ford . . . until he donned a sailor suit in June 1044. 



FREDERICK FULSOM RHUE 

2547 N. Summit A\'enue, Milwaukee, Wis. 
Milwaukee Country Day School 

J. V. Football (1). 

Fred . . . "Where's Doc" . . . "Yes, that is where 
Schlit; comes from" . . . finessed Chem 1 . . . 
those clothes would have made Hollywood take 
notice . . . famous for that certain trip and that 
certain night . . . "Maybe we took too much off 
those juniors" . . . "Where is the night watch- 
man?" 




28 




J 



GEORGE BLAKE RI 1 CHIE 

25 Gore Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Coughlin High School 

J. \'. I-oothall O). 

Doc . . . "What IS the ditTcrencc between a woman 
and a submarine^ . . . poker g.imes in center . . . 
'Tm from Wilkes-Barre, where the coal comes 
from" . . . "Where is Freddie?" . . . luckily they 
waited until after Doc left, before they hit Ford"s 



&- 




CHARLES OSCAR ROSE 

7313 N. 20th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Central High School 

Varsity Football ( 1 ). 

Strong man of the Class of "46 . . . "Ah, gee, fel- 
lows, you should see my girl" . . . He never could 
get up in the morning . . . perhaps he has improved 
in the Service . . . Delp, Bushnell, and Rose trekked 
from Barclay to the rarified air of Second Entry . . 
one of the Scarlet gridmen who lived to tight for 
the Garnet . . . but he really joined the Navy to 
see the Swarthmorc girls. 



RICHARD CAESAR ROGOFF 

25 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Amherst Chemistry 

Baseball Manager (2). 

He could stand Amherst . . . that is, he couldn't 
stand rising in the cold early dawn . . . Good and 
RogofF moved into Gov House, and out again . . . 
sniff, sniff, sniff . . . plenty of sound ideas, but the 
Founder's gang is hard on them . . . steers the base- 
ball destinies (by free will?) . . . one of the few 
with a more or less permanent H.iverford tenency. 



29 




THOMAS J. RYAN, JR. 

1216 Lindale Avenue, Drcxcl Hill, Pa. 
St. Joseph's Prep English 

|. V. Football Team (1): Fuothall Team (2); Baseball 
Team (2). 

Rock ... do I really use my friends? ... is the beer 
on ice? . . . .S, 9, 12, 21, 27, .^8, 42, .i8, 60 (cut it 
out, will ya, Ryan!) . . . here's a new one — one 
fellow says to the other . . . laugh or I'll beat you 
with .1 rubber hose . . . we English majors have 
culture . . . snap exams . . . my personality is 
perigrinating all over the place ... I'd like to re- 
serve a room for Saturday night. 



CHARLES CALDWELL RYRIE 

1009 Henry Street, Alton, 111. 
Stoney Brook Academy Mathematics 

Cap and Bells (1). Vice-President (2): NEWS Editor 
(1), Sports Editor (2): Track Manager (2); Founders' 
Club (2). 

Saint Charles? . . , one of the mainstays of campus 
fundamentalism . . . wheel-horse for the NEWS — 
others talked, he worked . . . those week-ends in 
New York . . . "Charlie's Aunt" (will he live it 
down) . . . Schneider and Ryrie Inc. . . . one of 
the last of antiquitarians . . . Hsia v. Ryrie . . . 
"They can't take a math major. " 



CHARLES SPAHR SANGREE 

10? Madison Street, Wellsville, N.Y. 
WellsviUe High School 

Glee Club (1): Tennis Team (1): NEWS Board (1): De- 
bating Society (I); TKA (2). 

"Well, no, but it's only about one hundred and 
fifty miles west of New York" . . . "So what? 
You threw my bed out of the window first" . . . 
"A-12, 'V-12, what's the difi'erence?" ... At the 
Cricket Club dances . . . that powerful forehand, 
that pitiful backhand . . . "Brush them off your 
ears, Charlie." 



30 



STEWAR I FOR TERFIELD SCHNEIDER 

14 H.ith.iway Lane. Vcroii.i, N. J. 
St^ncy Brook Academy English 

NEWS" first .ilunini editor in years . . . Corp 
scholar, once . . . "Sorry, sir, my eyes have been 
bothering me and I couldn't possibly have finished 
all this reading" . . . knew more about the Bible 
than Flight . . . "No, I'm not majoring in Bib 
Lit" . . . Major: Phys Ed until Pop hooked him to 
manage the track tc.im . . . left in June to enter 
the Reformed Episcop.il Seminary in Philadelphia 
. . . "I'll deform 'em." 



WILLIAM EDWARDS SHERPICK 

430 E. 37th Street, New York City, N. Y. 
Philips Exeter Academy Chemistry 

NEWS Board (1). Circulation Manager (2): Nautical 
Club fl). Commodore (2); Dance Committee (1), Chair- 
man (2): Founders' Club (2); Freshman Track Team (1), 
Varst/ (2): Cheerleader (1, 2); Customs Committee (2); 
Founders' Club Freshman Pr.ze (1): Honorable Mention — 
Chemistr/ 1(1); Vars ty Club (2). 
Wonderboy . . . genial man about campus . . . if 
you missed the local, you can always catch his 
station wagon to Bryn Mawr . . . has a remark- 
able knack for knowing what is going on ... a 
good worker and a potential chemistry genius . . . 
very well liked — shouldn't have any trouble with 
a Bedside Manner . . . the Commodore really 
added to the prestige of the Nautical Club. 




FRANCIS SMILEY, JR. 

The LaurcLs Mohonk Lake, N. Y. 
New Paltz High School 

Orchestra (1). 

Setting down in Lloyd, First Entry, he could be 
found industriously grinding away his freshm.in 
year . . . always the quiet type, except when he 
worked with Pop's jayvees and Rene's wrestling 
squad ... he started to follow in Bub's footsteps 
. . . hummm, this candy is good . . . hey, Mac, 
was that a 40 you got on the Physics e.xam . . . 
swell . . . Doc left Haverford m June to enter the 
Navy at Renssalaer. 



31 



RICHARD EDWIN SPATZ 

344 Cornell Avenue, West View, Pa. 
West View High School History 

Secretary-Treasurer Students" Council (2); Manager De- 
hate Society (2); Class Vice-President (1); Tau Kappa 
Alpha (1); NEWS Editor (2); Band (1). 
Dick . . . biggest wardrobe of "46 . . . switched to 
khaki in August, 1943 . . . "What's wrong with 
Pittsburgh?" . . . changed prefere;ice from blonde 
to brunette in middle of freshman year ... in his 
sleep the night before a jitter session: "Doc Lunt, 

you , please don't give me that question" 

. . . Harry James and Dick Spatz . . . "for 

sake, Lee!" . . . placed bets with Lee on who could 
get the most mail . . . always a gentleman, but 
Haverford corrupted him. 



DAVID SMITHSON STEWART 

143 Pelman Road, Rochester, N. Y. 
Looniis School , 

News Editor ( 1); J. V. Foothall (1). 

Stewart and Baker . . . the second floor Barclay 
boys ... a man of affairs, and of many women 
. . . Bryn Mavvr, here I come . . . the most con- 
fused, and one of the best editors the NEWS 
has had . . . quiet, shy, but on the ball . . . one of 
the black fifty-four who betrayed the Scarlet for 
the Garnet. 




ROBERT CLINTON STACKHOUSE 

Overbrook Wynnewood Apartments 
Neptuie Hig'.i School 
Cheerleader ( 1 ). 

The "OverbrtJok Kid" . . . me for the merchant 
marine . . . oScially a day student, unofficially third 
floor Center . . . beer parties at the Merion Gar- 
dens . . . "What a woman" . . . "Has anyone seen 
Charlie?" . . . Saturday afternoon an asset to good 
cheerleading, Saturday night an asset to good 
music. 



32 





JOSEPH STOKES, III 

159 Coulter Street, Uermantown, 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gcrmantown Friends' School Chemistry 

NEWS Board (1). Business Mun.iucr {!): Class Prcsidenl 
(1. ;); Students" Council (1, 2); Founders' Club (2); 
Glee Club (1). 

Upholds Haverford's traditmn and morals . . . one 
of the numerous Stokeses, and eollateral lines, to 
grace these Haverford walls . . . "I've got to earn 
some money" . . . "He's in Boston" . . . his blonde 
past . . . "Stokes, have some champagne" . . . busi- 
ness head par excellence . . . Whitehall pillar . . . 
back to the Cranberries . . . "Rhapsody in Blue." 



JAMES FREDERICK SUTOR 

6710 Anderson Street, Mt. Airy, 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gerniantown Academy Engineering 

Students' Council (1): Baseball Team (1); J. V. Soccer 
(1). 

Big Jim . . . Peaches and cre.im complexion . . . 
pitched ag.iinst Swarthmore one year, tor them 
the next . . . potential B.M.O.C. . . . more than 
one picture of the same girl . . . cunny-thumb 
curve . . . third floor Founders where the gang 
h.ings (.)ut . . . why is it some people are always 
late^ . . . last man in the Kreml ad . . . "that's the 
pay-off" . , . the girls call him Sutey . . . collects 
class rings . . . Swarthmore in the Navy V-12. 



DANIEL McLANE TAYLOR, JR. 

426 Maple Lane, Edgewood, Sewickly, Pa. 
St. James School 

Dan lived at Snyder's, and kept good order among 
that branch of the faculty ... he was the most 
troublesome Rhinre, who plagued the noble Cus' 
toms Committee ... "I won't wear this cap, un- 
less I get one that fits" . . . we caught a glimpse 
of him now and then in classes and such . . . Off 
to serve Uncle Sammy in one way or another. 



33 




STANLEY BREVOORT THAWLEY 

245 N. Somerset Avenue, Crisfield. Md. 
Peddie School 
Band (1). 

Stan ... a natural lint;uist . . Thawley, you need 
a haircut! . . . night owl ... he and his d--- trum- 
pet! . . . Hey! Corky, let's hit "One o'Clock 
Jump," and they did . . . moved to Founders . . . 
fourth for bridge . . . played a wicked game him- 
self . . . sure to pass a "two-no" opener . . . has 
a new suit, as of the spring of "44 . . . all khaki. 



SERGEI CLEAVER THOMAS 

149 Lincoln Avenue, Newark, N. J. 
Westtown School 
Soccer Team ( 1 ). 

Seegar . . . must have eaten tons of grass during 
soccer season . . . too bad, Thomas, that one wasn't 
your fault . . . broad smile and Veronica Lake hair- 
do .. . never take math or Latin, its useless . . . 
I'm only kidding, fellas . . . slung low for speed 
. . . had a wicked boot from that wing position. 



DUDLEY MILES TOURISON 

606 E. Mt. Pleasant Avenue, Mt. Airy, 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Germantown Academy Engineering 

Miles, not Dudley . . . roomed with Jake and was 
lucky to get a drawer . . . can swing any deal he 
really tries to . . . most likely to be a millionaire 
. . . day-lion the first term . . . Quake-baiter . . . 
his heart belongs to Cornell ... the ragged edge 
. . . U. S. Merchant Marine and has been to Bas- 
sara (Arabia) and England. 



34 



DONALD FACKLER TREAT 

lV2nd LiiKMshirc lv(vi(J, Dctnnt, Mich. 
Western Reserve Academy 

Executive Committee (1); WHAV Production Manager 
(I); NEWS Busiheff Manager Statf (1): Freshman Ten- 
nis; Glee Club (1). 

Dcetreat . . . quiet, hut seems to get around . . . 
could be those cute dimples . . . letters and pack- 
ages galore . . . "please, fellows, I've got some 
studying to do" . . . the strong, silent type . . . 
big man on WHAV . . . what the well-dressed 
man will wear . . . likes tennis . . . spent the spring 
in Bryn Mawr Hospital and still got his nineties 
. . . V-12 at Swarthmore after one year at Haver- 
ford. 



DONALD REYNOLDS WERNTZ 

l.'i?,^ Louden Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
William Penn Charter School 

Assi.^tant Mana^icr of Soccer ( 1 ) , 

Hey! Werntz . . . everybody's enemy in the morn- 
ing, but he warms up by nightfall . . . lets get a 
date, I haven't seen a girl for weeks . . . oh, 
Swarthmore! ... "I don't like to drink, but I like 
other vices" . . . music by the tons, be it swing 
or classical . . . transfer to Guilford. 



WILLIAM HARPER WHEELER 

Wayiata, Minn. 
The Blake School 

Band (1). 

Wee-willie Wheeler . . . what was a jam session 
without Wheeler? . . . "Who wants to go to 
Fay's?" . . . blew east on the chaff . . . the guy that 
put the jitter in the jitter-sessions . . . "No, they 
don't all dress like this" . . . you should see him 
in his A.F.S. uniform. 




M '^tft 



"ipv 




35 



RICHARD WHITALL 

Havre de Grace, Md. 
Dick ... off for the week-end . . . "who's running 
today?" . . . "think I'll try Behnont next week" 
. . . Mr. Gibb tried to develop his talent . . . salt- 
blown stories of the sea . . . forty-five cuts one 
quarter, still had two to go . . . "Nedder, why 
doesn't Henry clean this room?" . . . Army, 
March, '43. 



DANIEL HENRY WINGERD 

Edgar Avenue and Riddle Road, 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

Chambersburg High School Engineering 

J. V. Football Team (1): Basketball Team (1): Track 
Team (1); Class President (1); Varsity Club: Students' 
Council (1); Customs Committee (1). 
The wing . . . ran like he had them, too . . . mus- 
cles and grin, that's all you could see . . . wake 
me in time for lunch . . . "fancy" Dan . . . our 
first class prexy . . . meeting? What's that? . . , 
off to Harcum every week-end . . . left for Swarth- 
more July, "42 . . . cheek rubber . . . won enough 
medals at the Middle Atlantics to make a light 
cruiser ... is wearing the Garnet today, but it's 
still Haverford always. 



MARKLEY GORDON WOLMAN 

3213 N. Charles Street, Baltimore, Md. 
The Park School 

Students' Council (1); Class Treasurer (1); J. V. Soccer 
(1):NEWS Board (1). 

"No, it's not Red, it's Reds" . . . "Sure, you can 
borrow my bike, but watch out that that back 
wheel doesn't come off going down a hill" . . . From 
Barclay to Ninth Entry in one semester (he knew 
a senior) . . . Drafted, yes, just plain drafted, m 
the middle of his second semester. 




36 




HARRY DUNSETH WOOD 

6921 Ogleshy Avenue, Chicayo, 111. 
High Park High School 

Dunny . . . Llnyd m.in t'min the first . . . one of 
the Trail Blazer Boys . . . left Haverford in Feb- 
ruary, I'MJ . . . re-entered Haverford in February, 
194.1 . . . in khaki . . . stuck it out here in the PM 
unit tor a whole year. 



* Due to the large number of memhers of the Cla^s of 1946 in the Service, we have been 
unable to secure a picture of every member of the class. 



37 




Term I and II: First Row— Nofer, Richie. W. Thompson. Adams. Meyers. D. Thompson, Miller; 
Second Row— Sanders. Huebsch. Parker. Blake. Konowitz. Seligsohn; Third Row— La.ty. 

Freeman. Wright. Gross. 




Term III and IV: First Row— Davi;. Ecroyd, Ewell. Lenton. Katchen. Long, Steefel; Second 
Row— Annesley, Rivers, Taylor. Buckley. Hood. Whitehead, Muench. Sturr. Bacon. 



HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1946 



The summer of 1942 was an experiment for 
the College, but it proved uneventful. The 
Varsity Cluh dance was well attended by mem- 
bers of the freshman class, and "46 learned r.ip- 
idly that the week-end was not intended for 
study. Freshman hazing was at ,i low during 
those summer days, but the belligerent spirit 
i)f "46 first manifested itself in the Lloyd-Bar 
cl ly fights. These summer-Rhinies were well 
loaded down with pre-meds, and so, oddly 
enough, many of them were the last to depart, 
and so became the veterans of 1946. 

In September this nucleus became "tirst-class"" 
Rhinies, and the rest of us became the lowliest 
of the lowest order of Haverford beings. All 
ninety of us had to wear those scarlet "beanies, " 
loud ties, garters, and identification badges: all 
ninety of us feared the bridge after Meeting; 
but we knew those things were binding us to- 
gether into a Class. Bob Finley was given 
"sheets" for a week for his bilious coat by the 
coat, while Ch.irlie Rose carried around a 
pitcher and glass of water for the refreshment 
of the whole College. Rhinie Grosholz uttered 
the famous words, "Nobody in this College is 
big enough to throw me in the pond,"" and 
either there wasn"t, or the Committee just be- 
lieved in safety first, since Jordan, Ambler, 
Heimlich, and Boteler et al joined in the task. 
"Ncdderboy" Coale also swam, while in Club 
Founders, "Cherry" Sangree and D.in Taylor 
played Romeii and Jubet, and "sir-r-r FK'.HT"" 
was born to Johnny Bushnell. 



We saw the greatest football team ni Haver- 
ford"s history beat Wesleyan and Swarthmore, 
and Charlie Rose and Bob Finley were on the 
varsity, while Bushnell, Case, Ryan, Rhue, Bry- 
son, Leuchter, Ritchie, Bill Baker, Smiley, Ciurt- 
right, Henderson, and Wingerd held up the 
J. V.s. Sergei Thomas led the class on the soc- 
cer varsity, as Cope, Forsythe, Bartlctt, Stokes, 
Olmstead, Birdsall, Elkington, Wolman, Clay- 
ton, and Nunc: shared in the J.V. honors. 

We elected Dan Wingerd our first president; 
George Montgomery, vice-president: Bix Good, 
secretary, and Reds Wolman as treasurer. When 
the Rhinies of Barclay tried to capture Hack 
Torrence, Chairman of the Customs Committee, 
Barclay v^'as raided late that night, and a mass 
Rhinie-ducking was finally stopped by the pres- 
ident and vice-president in person. 

Returning m Spring, 1943, we found Cope, 
Lippincott, Baker, Clayton, Elkington, and 
Wood had slipped away unnoticed, while each 
new day brought other departures. Two hun- 
dred meteorologists arrived to save, if to pro- 
fane, the campus, and drove us from Barclay, 
and with twelve men from the Class of 1947 
we had "arrived." 

The winter sports season had seen a new 
star rise in the firmament, as our George Mont- 
gomery rose from a sick bed to achieve a 17- 
point average. We were walloped by Delaware, 
69-27, but Monty and Hook Pruser chopped up 
the Newark station for firewood in revenge. 
Montgomery, Dan Wingerd, and Blly Delp 



39 



won their basketball letters, and Merrill, Good- 
man, Leuchter, Bushnell, and Henkels got nu- 
merals. 

Class elections in March, 1943, resulted m 
Bert Forsythe as president, Dick Spatz as vice- 
president, Bill Lee as secretary, and Bix Good 
as treasurer. The Merion Monsters edged out 
the 2nd Entry Sluggers, 13-14, in a mostly "46 
game. Perhaps the most important event at 
Haverford that spring was the repeal of prohi 
bition. Beer and ale, with hedging on porter, 
were permitted, and Ryan, Rhue, and Ritchie 
lined the casement on their walls with bottles 
which Lee knocked down by stamping on the 
floor. The Annex water fights rolled merrily on 
until the house began to sag, and the vice-presi 
dent got hit. 

The Great Exodus of July saw some fifty 
Haverfordians move bodily into the Garnet 
camp. That was rendered especially bitter when 
Charlie Rose and Bob Finley starred for the 
Garnet against Haverford in the annual game 
in the Fall. Dick Spat: was elected secretary- 
treasurer of the Students" Council, and when 
the army got him, we got Kelway Libby to 
represent us on that austere assemblage. Stokes 
headed the Class in the new election, and Spats 
continued as assistant, while Chartener became 
secretary, and Sangree was named treasurer 
The NEWS, with "Yip-Yip"" leading off, began 
crusading for better lighting, less soporific Col- 
lection speakers, and patriotic CO's, battered at 
Petey Lockwood"s classical influence on the li- 
brary, and stung the mighty administration into 
threatening to expel the whole NEWS board 
from within these hallowed walls, if we didn't 
begin to see, on the double, how hallowed they 
really were. 

What was left of the Class of 1946 played 
football on Haverford's second straight unde- 
feated football team, even though we did play 



prep schools. Haverford defeated the Garnet, 
with Case and Price opposing us, 20-12. 

The Scarlet and Black finally produced a win 
ning basketball team during the winter of 1943- 
44, largely through the record-breaking per- 
formance of Monty, who led the nation's scor- 
ers with a 26.8 game average. Bob Clayton re- 
turned to College as our first veteran. 

The athletic life of the Class closed during 
the Spring of 1944 with McNeill, Kato, Leuch 
tcr, Henkels, Gross, Bartlett, Ryan, and Cowan 
sparking the baseball team, while, Birdsall 
Mumma, Montgomery, and Cameron were win 
ning letters in tennis. Bill Sherpick and Tom 
Goodman served on the track team, if they be 
track activity. 

The end was drawing nigh, and in May. 
guided by the laws of our Class Constitution, 
we who remained elected George Montgomery 
as duration president, and Joe Stokes, Bix Good, 
and Jim Mumma to the other offices, with the 
understanding that after the war the whole 
Class would join in choosing the permanent 
class officers. 

In these two short years we rose from lowly, 
green Rhinies to a position of leadership on 
the campus. We learned what the word "Hav- 
erford"" means and have tried to teach it to the 
incoming students. The Class of 1946 never had 
much of a chance to show what it could do, 
but it has been the Class of 1946 which has 
kept H.iverford and its traditions alive thus far 
during these trying war days. We worked from 
day to day, since there was no security in stay- 
ing. There are few tangible results of the Class 
of 1946, but when the war is over and all of us 
can return safely to our old spots on campus, 
if Haverford is what we knew in the Fall of 
1942, then we will know that we did not fail. 

BEN LEUCHTER. 



40 




^. 




Charley's Aunt 



WHAV Studio — Kato, Marvin Goodman 



PM Review 



Record-breaker Montgomery 




A YEAR IIS REV I Ell ! 



September 21 ('43) Felix and Mac welcomed a new pack of Rhinies to the 
best small liberal .irts college tor men . . . Waiters abandoned for the duration. 

September 28 - The Wylies bicycled in a day late . . . "What a wonderful 
place for mushrooms!" 

October 13 — Orders from the Liquor Board and Commission of Undergradu- 
ate Morals to ask permission for women the day BEFORE they're in your room after 
dark. 

October 21 — NEWS crusading and English majors graduating as Bachelors 
of Science result in selling the classics down the river. 

October 28 — "Let him have it" . . . "Christ, it's Mac" . . . the last Merion 
water-fight for the duration. 

October 30 —Mr. and Mrs. Feli.x present at the christening of Science House 
With "non-intoxicating" beer. 

November 3 — Bryn Mawr College News reports two girls ready to take 
embryology at H.iverford. 

November 19- Our "Varsity B" football team knocked hell out of Swarth- 
more's Jayvees, 20-12 . . . another undefeated season. 

December 7 — We commemorated Pearl Harbor and celebrated the appear- 
ance of Felix at Collection. 

December 25 — Christmas. 

January 19 ('44) — Midyears started . . . M. J. Gomez slept through his first 
com p. 

February 6 —"We don't care if he is an alumnus, 2.'i hours of hard labor with 
Doggie." 

February 12 — Felix held hands with our first girl graduate. 

March 3 — Our Monty ended the season with the top average in the nation 
. . . We all wrote to our friends back home to make sure they knew that we know him. 

April 1- Half the Model League and LIncle Edmund entertained half the 
Students" Council at the Gov House. 

April 21-22 — Charley's Aunt played by Charley (Ryrie) . . . one methyl 
group would make it permanent. 

May 5 — Our first prom since November, 1 942 . . . The Nature Walk came 
into its own. 

May 20- T. J. Ryan was an army inductee. 

June 3 - T. J. Ryan was an army deductee, one C to the good. 



42 



A^ctivities 




43 



STUDENT COUmiL 



The members of the 1943-44 Student Couneil 
faced many new and unexpected difficulties this 
year, yet managed to keep their heads above 
the surface at all times and definitely estab- 
lished themselves m the list of better Councils 
as they strived to m.untain a happy equilibrium 
between administration, faculty, and students 
and to protect the good name and traditions of 
Haverford College. 

The Council for the Fall term was headed 
by Edmund Preston, III, and consisted of T. 
Crandall Alford, Samuel Fox, III, George 
Montgomery, Jr., Joseph Stokes, III, David Y. 
Y. Hsia, and Howard M. Rawnsley, the last 
two named being ex-officio members. At the end 
of the 1943 Summer Session, Richard Spat; had 
been elected Secretary-Treasurer, but left col- 
lege to join the Army and Montgomery assumed 
his duties until the mid-Winter elections. Th's 
Council appointed the 1943 Customs Committee 
and made certain provisions for that organiza- 
tion, modified various clauses in the Women's 
Rule and set down rules for the giving of mid- 
night privileges, strove to do away with the 



problem of unequal student representation 
brought about by the establishment of the vari- 
ous "houses," and heard and passed judgment 
on minor and more serious infractions of the 
rules. 

February saw James B. Wright ascend the 
President's chair, with John K. Libby his Sec- 
retary-Treasurer. Montgomery and Stokes re- 
tained their positions, while David Grant, Clark 
Hulings, Roger Bacon, John Arnett, and Bob 
Good were selected by their respective classes. 
Charles Ryrie and Ben Leuchter were ex-oflicio 
members. In addition to passing judgment on 
certain infringements of the rules, this group 
was concerned largely with problems arising 
with the new status of the Liquor Rule and the 
Honor System, which question arose during the 
Mid-year examinations. During May, the Coun- 
cil held several meetings with faculty members 
of the Post War Planning Committee and Stu- 
dents' Activity Committee, discussing the future 
of the Honor System at Haverford College and 
the future of the college in general. 




First Row: Domintovich, Good, President; Kennedy, Clayton. 
Second Row: Long, Army Representatives, Thompson. 
Third Row: Rosenthal, Johnson, Coffin. 



44 




First Row — Mucnch, Long, Leuchter, Ryrie. Rivers. Schneider; Second Row — Kato. T. Good- 
man. Stuart, Roche, Chartener, Katchen; Third Row — Seligsohn, Adams, Sherpick, Montgomery, 

Sanders, Konowitz, Meyers. 



THE ISEIVS 



The Class of 1946 saw the NEWS change 
from a large to a much smaller format, from 
eight columns to five. But the NEWS never lost 
its influence on the campus. Some thought the 
paper was a hell-raiser, but it continued to be its 
own conservative self, with possibly a sense of 
added responsibility. 

In February, 194 J, the NEWS really became 
a part of the Class of 1946 when Ben Leuchter 
was elected editor; Dave Long, managing edi- 
tor; Jack Libby, associate editor; Charlie Ryrie, 
sports editor, and Bill Chartener and Tom Good- 
man, news editors. Joe Stokes continued to hold 
the financial reins as business man.igcr, while 
George Montgomery and Bill Sherpick retired 



as sports editor and circuLitum manager, re- 
spectively. 

The NEWS was published four times during 
the summer of 1943 and thcre.ifter appeared 
weekly from September uiul June, 1944. A 
newspaper usually takes a beating and gets very 
few thanks, and the Haverford NEWS was no 
exception. The NEWS continued to he a stu- 
dent newspaper published in the interest of the 
students. Its policy was formulated only by the 
consciences of its staff members, and its primary 
object each week of the year was to leave no 
stone unturned in m, iking Haverford a finer 
institution. 



CAP ArsD BELLS Af^D GLEE CLLB 



Charged with providing dramatic and musical 
outlets and entertainment for the college. Cap 
and Bells has done well by the Class of 1946 
In the theatrical line we remember as Rhinies 
Marsh and "Hotel Universe," as well as "The 
Beautiful People." Then as Sophomores and/or 
Juniors we rather lost interest in Cap and Bells 
after "Letters to Lucerne." But when the lead- 
ership was passed on to Charlie Ryrie our inter- 
est was rekindled, probably out of curiosity 
more than anything else. We watched him with 
his French catalogue for days, smiled when 
"Charley's Aunt" was chosen, laughed quietly 
up our sleeves when Ryrie got the lead, but 
never laughed more heartily the night of the 
performance. "He made a wonderful old lady, 
no doubt about it." 

Don McNeill, the Stage Manasjer, and Frank 



Martin, Construction Manager, were undaunted 
by the physical handicaps of Roberts Hall and 
proceeded calmly to build three quite profes- 
sional-looking sets for "Charley's Aunt." By 
the time they got all three sets up, there was 
hardly room backstage for Ryrie to put on his 
petticoat. Walt Kato, '46's master electrician, 
was so cramped backstage that he had to go out 
front during the acts. As usual, the Players Club 
of Bryn Mawr provided the feminine roles, fur- 
thering the cause of Haverford-Bryn Mawr co- 
operation. Tom Gibb (who'd've thought it!) di- 
rected, and nothing was overlooked (they even 
had an orchestra) to make "Charley's Aunt" 
a play to be remembered. 

Along the musical lines. Cap and Bells, in 
addition to mothering the indomitable Glee Club, 
has sponsored with the Music Department sev- 




. '^From Charley's Aunt 






The men have the difficulty 




er;il outst.uidini:; concerts in Roberts Hall durini,' 
the year. Many of us will not soon forget S;i- 
geli's recital, but more of us will probably re- 
member the Kentucky (or was it Virginia?) 
mountain folk singers. 

The Glee Club, under the care of Swan and 
Coffin, has had a successful season considering 
the reduced student enrollment and consequent 
lack of singing material. After a month of dili- 
gent rehearsals, the annual Harcum concert was 
held late in the F.ill. This year it was an ex- 
change affair, thus providing the girls with two 
chances to have dates. At Christmas the annual 



vesper service with Bryn Mawr was held at 
Bryn Mawr. 

After Christmas the Glee Club went into hi- 
bernation, and, except for Lew's frequent and 
lengthy announcements in the dining room, all 
was quiet. But as "in spring a young man'.s 
fancy ..." so the Glee Club's fancy turned this 
spring til thoughts of Spence School. Nineteen 
civilians and three soldiers made the trip to New 
York the first of May to sing a very successful 
concert with the girls of Spence School. This 
summer, in the absence oi Mr. Swan, the group 
has been directed by Julius Katchen. 




GLEE CLUB 
First Row — Konowitz. Kat- 
chen. Davis. Coffin (Mana- 
ger). .Arnett. Bacon. H. 
Gross: Second Row — Selig- 
sohn. Laity. Whitehead, 
Starkweather. G. Gross. 




First Row — Leuchter. Hiia, Chartener. T. Goodman. Kato; Second Row — -B. Thompson, Roche, 

Konowilz. Seligsohn. 



/. R. C. AND DEBATE 



Under the leadership of Chairman WilHam 
H. Chartener and Managers John K. Libby and 
Thomas P. Goodman, twenty-five varsity inter- 
collegiate debates were completed by the Wil- 
liam Wistar Comfort Debating Society duriny 
the 1943-44 season. Four were victories over 
Harvard, Brown, Ursinus Women's Debate 
Club, and Gettysburg. No decisions were lost. 
Other colleges debated were: Princeton, Johns 
Hopkins, M. I. T., Rosemont, Ursinus Men, 
Gettysburg Women, Pennsylvania, Moravian, 
Lehigh, Brooklyn, and N. Y. U., with whom 
two debates were held over station WNYC. 
Libby, Walter Y. Kato, Richard W. Cole, and 
Masamori Kojima were elected to Tau Kappa 
Alpha, national honorary intercollegiate debat- 
ing fraternity, for outstanding scholarship and 
public speaking. 



Bi-weekly joint meetings with the Interna- 
tional Relations Clubs of Bryn Mawr and Rose- 
mont were a feature of this year's activities of 
the Haverford L R. C. Membership was on an 
informal basis, all meetings being open to the 
entire student body. Several members of the 
ASTP unit stationed on campus were active 
participants. A delegation was sent to the Mid- 
dle Atlantic Intercollegiate IRC Conference at 
Johns Hopkins November 12 and 13, which in- 
cluded: Manuel J. Gome::, Masamori Kojima, 
David Y. Hsia, William H. Chartner, and Ma- 
ria Gildermeister and Lois Plumb of the R 6? R 
LInit. Haverford represented Brazil at the Model 
Assembly of the United Nations held at Bryn 
Mawr, Mach 30, 31, .md April 1. Hsia was 
chairman of the Political Commission. The dele- 
gates were Miss Gildermeister, Chartener, David 
E. Long, and Ben Z. Leuchter. 



48 




First Row — Mar\in, Rivers, Kato. T. Goodman, Dowbinstcin; Second Row — Ecroyd, Street. Cole, 
Starkweather, Adams; Third Row — Konowitz, Davis, Parker, Lenton, Richie. 



THE RADIO CLIB 



We, too, were called "Rhinies" in 1942, those 
of us who were the first in Haverford's history 
to enter in July, and those of us who first ar- 
rived in September. There were about nmety 
of us then: only a handful rem. an now. But m 
two short years we have come to know Haver- 
ford, and Haverford has come to know us. We 
didn't have four leisurely years at Haverford; 
we had to work fast. 

This year under the enersjet'c dTcction of 
Thomas Goodm.ui, production manager, and of 
Walter Kato, president, the Radio Club and 
Station WHAV have had a successful season. 
The technical direction has been in the hands 
of Cloyd Marvin, and the reception has been 
extended ,ind improved. 



The club has introduced ,i great use of clas- 
sical music, as well as the usual ja:z. Also, lan- 
guage programs have been given to help in the 
educational part which a radio station can play 
in College. The St.ition has also used frequency 
modulation in their sending at times. 

WHAV-WBMC cooper.ition has continued, 
now under smiling, and now under cloudy sky. 
The girls have added much to the facility of 
putting on programs, and the cooperation seems 
to have worked excellently. But the girls have 
shown a desire to have an independent ,ind iso- 
lationistic WBMC. 

The Club plans to continue next year despite 
the loss of Goodm;ui and Kato to the army. It 
will be able to secure recruits from the new 
batch of Rhinies. 



49 




First Row — T. Goodman. Chartener, Long: Second Row — Stokes. Hsla, WrJght, Sherpick 

Montgomery. 



FOVISDERS' CLUB 



The scholastic ye<ir 1943-44 saw nine mem- 
bers of the Class of 1946 elected to Founders' 
Club, which was founded in the spring of 1914 
as an honorary and social society for leaders in 
scholarship and extra-curricular activities at 
Haverford College. Membership in this highly 
respected organization is limited to those stu- 
dents who, in addition to sporting a scholastic 
average of 80 or above, have shown outstand- 
ing qualities of leadership by holding at least 
one elected office and engaging in at least two 
activities of the sub-divisions: (a) Athletic, (b) 
Literary, ,uid (c) Musical and Dramatic. 

The first members of 1946 to be chosen were 
George Montgomery, Jr., William E. Sherpick, 
Robert H. Bedrossian, and WiUiam H. Chartener, 



who were all selected at the December meeting 
of the Club. This meeting, which took the 
place of the annual banquet which had to be 
foregone this year, was highlighted by very 
delightful, entertaining talks by Rufus Jones 
and Professor Richard M. Sutton, President of 
the Club, after which refreshments were served. 
At the Spring meeting of the Club, held on 
Commencement Day in June, the other five 
members of the Class so honored were: Thomas 
P. Goodman, David E. Long, Joseph Stokes, III, 
Charles C. Ryrie, and Walter Y. Kato. At the 
same time, Lawrence D. Steefel of the Class of 
1947 was chosen recipient of the Founders'' Club 
Freshman Award, given annually to that Fresh- 
man "who has shown the best attitude toward 
college activities and scholastic work." 



50 



Sports 




51 



FOOTBALL 



The 194? h)()tb<ill team was the first athletic 
group on campus to feel the effects of the dras- 
tic reduction of student enrollment. Only three 
games could be arranged for the team, two 
against neighboring preparatory schools and the 
third against the Swarthmore Jayvees, and hut 
twenty-five candidates answered the first call for 
practice. However, in spite of these adverse 
conditions, Coach Haddleton turned out a hard- 
fighting team, led by Captain Jim Wright, that 
turned back all its opposition to become the sec- 
ond consecutive undefeated footba'l team de- 
veloped at Haverford. 

In the first game of the seas:in, the Hornets 
pounded out a 14-7 triumph over a well- 
coached P. M. C. Prep eleven on Walton Field. 
After a scoreless first half, Haverford went 
ahead on a pass from Wright to John Estey, 
only to have the Preppers tie it up a few min- 
utes later. The stalemate did not last long, how- 
ever, as Wright took the ensuing kickoff and 
raced 72 yards down the sidebnes for the win- 
ning points. Against George School, the Scarlet 
and Black was victorious, 2.vO, thereby becom- 
ing the first Haverford football team ever to 
defeat the schoolboys. Wright scored twice in 



this contest, once on a 60-yard scamper around 
end and again on ,i line buck from the 3 -yard 
line: Ed Klein tallied following a short run 
after taking a pass from Wright, and Ryan 
ended up the scoring when he pilfered an enemy 
pass and galloped 45 yards to paydirt. 

The Hornets took to the air-lanes more than 
ever to turn hack Swarthmore, 20-12, in the 
season's finale. Midway in the first period, fol- 
lowing a series of six sensational passes from 
Wright to "Don Hutson" Estey, Ed Klein shot 
through left tackle to give the Fords a lead 
they never relinquished. Once again, in the third 
quarter, a Wnght-to-Estey pass placed the ball 
on the Garnet nme-yard line, from which posi- 
tion Wright bulled his way across the double 
stripe. In the final quarter, with but a few min- 
utes to play, Wright faded to the Swarthmore 
2.vyard line and let fly to Estey in the end zone 
for the last Ford score. 

Much credit for the team's success goes to the 
spectacular play of the Haverford forward wall, 
composed of Lehman, Good, Trainer, Taylor, 
Walters, and Kennedy, who were always in 
there plugging, making way for the wingbacks, 
and giving Wright the much-needed protection 
for passing. 




Haverford-Swarthmore. 20-12 




Soccer Team in Scrimmage. 



SOCCER 



With only <i h.indtul of experienced soccer 
players back in the told, Haverford launched 
its 1943 season with only one purpose, to keep 
a tradition alive. Twenty-five candidates an- 
swered Coach Mulian's first call for practice, 
and the usual Haverford policy of the coach's 
assumuiij that his team was f.imiliar with the 
fundamentals and proceeding to teach them the 
finer points of the game had to be abandoned, 
as Mullan was required to "'teach'" his team 
from the first practice until the last game. 

Captain Ed Preston, Fred Bartlett, and Paul 
Domincovitch were the only men returning who 
had ever played soccer for Haverford before. 
A few with prep school experience also reported, 
among whom were Tom Birdsall, Bill Annesley, 
and Chick Doehlert. This sextet was destined 
to form the nucleus of a team that won one, 
tied one, and lost three games. 

The first game of the season, a practice game 
with Temple, was played on a muddy, rain- 



soaked field and was won by the Cherry and 
White, 1-0. A week later the team engaged 
Ursinus in their first regularly scheduled inter- 
collegiate game, and bowed after a hard-fought 
battle, 2-1. Domincovitch was responsible for the 
lone Haverford goal. Shortly afterwards. Tem- 
ple was met once again, and the Philadelphians 
definitely proved that their first victory was no 
fluke, as they won out, 3-0. The Fords then jour- 
neyed to West Chester to taste the fruits of 
victory for the first time, winning 7-2. Domin- 
covitch and Birdsall accounted for five of the 
goals, Domi being high man for the day. 

The annual game with the Alumni resulted 
in a 3-3 tie, and a playoff of the stalemate was 
necessitated. In the second game of the series, 
the hard-driving, more experienced veterans 
were victorious, 3-1, although Halfback Preston, 
a fighter throughout the whole season, and Half- 
back Annesley and Goalie Bartlett, who took 
mote than their share of punishment on de- 
fense, played their best games of the year. 



53 



BASKETBALL 



It for no other reason, the Class of 1946 will 
long be remembered for its sensational basket- 
ball team. Led by Captain George Montgomery, 
unanimous choice on the All-Philadelphia team 
and the leading scorer in the whole United 
States for the 1944 season, and Coach Ray Mul- 
lan, the Scarlet and Black won ten of fifteen 
games for the best record m the history of Hav- 
erford College basketball. In recognition, the 
Alumni Association entertained the team at a 
post-season banquet and awarded silver basket- 
balls to the lettermen. Of these eight men, Jim 
Wright was the only senior. Besides Montgom- 
ery, who definitely established himself as the 
greatest basketball player ever to wear Haver- 
ford's colors, Frank Kennedy, Bob Clayton, and 
Paul Henkels represented "46, while Dave John- 
son, Johnny Estey, and Charlie Moses were from 
the lower classes. Paul Domincovitch turned in 
a splendid performance in the all-important 
managerial position. 

In a season that saw the setting of a new 



college scoring record of 79 points by the team 
in one game and the annexing of the nation's 
scoring honors by Montgomery with 402 points 
for an average of 26.8 per game, there were 
naturally many highlights. Standout victories 
were the second game with La Salle College, 
the 51-41 triumph over Loyola at Baltimore, and 
the 68-64 win over the Philadelphia Marines, 
probably the best team on the schedule, as 
Monty fired 29 points in his best all-around 
performance of the year to secure victory. Then 
there were the two thrilling two-point victories 
over Rider College. The second game saw the 
team overcome a late third period deficit of 15 
points by a surge that cut it down to 10 points 
with five minutes to go and brought victory in 
the last thirty seconds. Never was the team held 
to less than 40 points, with the average being 
,^7 per game. The longest winning streak was 
six games in a row, and although the Fords 
bowed to Lafayette, 57-51, iri the season's finale, 
the team was a real credit to both Haverford 
and the Class of 1946. 




Johnson, Estey, Montgomery 



•■^ 









y ysf"-"' .v^t"^^ _ -^^^f,^ Y'^mi \^lRri>. ^^.v^t"™^. ^ WlRr^fe Jj 



:-/ 



First Row — LcuchttT. Steefel, Kalo. Henkels, Wright. Trainer, Cowan. Taylor; Second Row — 
Coach Mullan, Davis, Gross. Parker, Bartlett, Kennedy. Annesley, McNeill, Rogoff (Manager). 



BASEBALL 



With C.iptaiii Jim Wright <ind Shortstop 
Paul Henkels the only returning lettermen, there 
was little prospect ot the baseball team's win- 
ning any games on its ambitious schedule. How- 
ever, under the excellent and patient coaching 
of Ray Mullan, the Scarlet and Black turned in 
a record of four victories in ten starts, and, if it 
had not been for errors, the record would have 
been much better. 

Bill Annesley was the leading pitcher, but 
was ably helped by Fred Bartlett, the only right- 
handed flinger on the squad, and Harley Gross. 
Catching was held down by Freshman Dick Tay- 
lor. Wright held down first base for the second 
straight year, while Ben Leuchter, Don McNeill, 
and Al Davis took turns at the keystone sack. 
The first two named also played in the outfield. 
Henkels gave up his catching job of the pre- 
vious year to play short and Mase Trainer 
guarded the hot corner. In the outfield were 
Frank Kennedy, Tommy Ryan, Pete Steefel, 



McNeill, Leuchter, and Annesley, when he 
wasn't pitching. 

After a loss to Drexel in the opening game, 
the Fords bounded back to defeat Panzer, 12-7, 
P. M. C. by the same margin, and Drexel in an 
exciting return game, 11-10. Annesley allowed 
but seven hits, but many errors kept him in 
continual trouble. Eight men contributed four- 
teen hits, however, in the greatest power display 
of the season. The jitters had evidently come 
for good, though, as loose fielding was largely 
responsible for the loss of five of the six remain- 
ing games. The lone victory was a 9-2 trounc- 
ing of P. M. C. 

At the plate, Annesley helped his own cause 
considerably by leading the team for the season 
with a healthy ..>()1 average. He was closely fol- 
lowed by veterans Henkels and Wright, and 
the newcomers Taylor and Kennedy. Consider- 
ing the pre-season outlook, the coach and team 
should be congratulated for a season that was 
successful despite its disappointing finish. 



55 




TRACK 



First Row — Miller, Roche, Sherpick. Domlncovitch, 
Richie; Second Row — Ryrie (Manager), Cole, 
Elkinton, Lehmann; Third Row — Coach Haddleton. 
Schneider (Assistant Manager), T. Goodman, 
Buckley, Sanders. Doc Leake. 



The 1944 track team, the twenty-third con- 
secutive group of cindermen to be coached by 
Pop Haddleton, followed the example set by 
the football team and competed mainly against 
local preparatory schools, limiting its intercol- 
legiate competition to the annual meet with 
Swarthmore. 

In the first meet of the season, against Pcnn 
Charter, the Fords were beaten by the Little 
Quakers, 65-52, although Paul Domincovitch, 
captain of the Scarlet and Black, was the star 
of the day, gaining two firsts, a tie for first, one 
second, and a third place. Bill Serpick was also 
a heavy point contributor, winning the discus 
and placing second in the shotput. One week 
later, the Fords broke into the win column by 
scoring 62V2 points to Friends' Central's 59, and 
Wcsttown's 21%,- Once again Domincovitch was 
high scorer with 21 points, while Toby Leh- 
man, Bill Sherpick, and Tom Elkinton together 
contributed 22 points to Haverford's total. 

On May 25, exceeding everyone's fondest 
hopes, the Scarlet and Black showed surprising 
strength to place second to Swarthmore's Navy- 



studded squad and defeat Ursinus, St. Joseph's, 
and P. M. C. in a five-way meet on the winner's 
oval. Sherpick was high man for the Fords m 
this meet, winning both the shot and discus. 
Domi produced six points with places in the 
hurdles and high jump; Lehman won the jave 
lin, while Al Walker and Tom Elkinton, Mid- 
dle Atlantic medal winners, won their respec- 
tive events, the two-mile and pole vault. It is 
interesting to note that twenty-one of Swarth- 
more's 82 points were contributed by ex-Hav- 
erfordians, now members of the Navy unit sta- 
tioned at that college" In the last meet of the 
season, the Scarlet and Black, undergoing a nat- 
ural let-down after their matchless showing 
against the Garnet, was badly trounced by both 
Haverford School, Interacademic champions, 
and George School. The final score read: Hav- 
erford School, 71; George School, 51, and the 
Hornets, 21. 

At the close of the season, varsity track let- 
ters were awarded to Captain Domincovitch, 
Elkinton, Sherpick, Walker, and Tom Good- 
man for their excellent performances. 



Domi takes the lead 




Utj- 




Mumnia, Montgomery. Birdsall. 



TENISIS 



The 1944 tennis season was highlighted by 
victories over Lehigh and Villanova, the latter 
a Navy and Marine training school, while de- 
i'eats were administered to the Scarlet and Black 
by Loyola twice and Johns Hopkins. The team 
consisted of Ed Goerke at Number 1, Tommy 
Birdsall at 2, George Montgomery at ?, and 
with Bill Osuga, Jim Mumma, and Mai Cam- 
eron rounding out the team in that order. In 
doubles, for the most part, Montgomery and 
Goerke, Mumma and Birdsall, and Osuga and 
Cameron and sometimes CI. irk Hulings worked 
together. 

In the first match of the season, the Fords 
howed to Hopkins, ^yj-yVi, third doubles in- 
complete. Goerke and Montgomery were respon- 
sible for all of Haverford's points, as each won 
his singles with ease and then teamed together 
to win first doubles. The next Saturday, at 
home, Loyola's strong team trounced their hosts, 
7-2, as Bill Osuga was the only Hornet to win 
his singles, and Mumma and Birdsall were vic- 
torious in doubles. The two highlights of the 



next match, a return engagement with Loyola 
at Baltimore which the Greyhounds won 6-3, 
were Goerke's fine 0-6, 11-9, 7-3 win and Mont- 
gomery's triumph, 6-0, 6-1, for the most over- 
whelming individual victory of the season. 

On May 10 at Bethlehem, the Fords finally 
broke into the win column by defeating Lehigh, 
6-3, for the first time in Norm Brammall's reign 
as coach. Five of the six singles went to Haver- 
ford, and Goerke and Monty took care of the 
sixth point by winning their doubles. The sea- 
son ended the next Thursday, when Villanova 
howed, .v4, as Goerke, Birdsall, and Montgom- 
ery won singles, and then, with the addition of 
Mumma, collaborated to win first and second 
doubles and sew up the match. 

In the Virginia Cup tournament, Birdsall and 
Montgomery advanced to the finals with ease, 
each losing but three games in six sets of play. 
In the finals, after losing the first set, 6-1, Bird- 
sall turned on the heat to take the next three 
sets and win, 1-6, 6-4, 6-3, 6-1, thereby becom- 
ing the twentieth winner of this annual compe- 
tition. 



57 



T^AVTICAL CLIB 



First Row — Meyers. Roche. Sherpick. C. Long, 

Sanders; Second Row — Hood. Konowitz. Len- 

ton. Walker, Rivers. 




The Haverford Nautical Club has become the 
most popular of the new activities at college 
since the purchase of four Penguins together 
with sailing facilities at the Corinthian Yacht 
Club at Essington-on-the-Delaware. Although 
the cream of the sailing abilities suddenly van- 
ished when Commodore Paul Bolgiano and Jon- 
athan Bushnell left for the Navy, the club has 
continued to maintain its activities throughout. 
The new Commodore, Bill Sherpick, initiated a 
series of lectures during the inactive winter sea- 
son by the club officers, Dean Macintosh and 
Dr. Palmer. When the Spring rolled around, 
the members put m many long hours at Essing- 
ton working on the boats to recondition them 
for the coming season. Due to the accelerated 
schedule, there was not much chance to travel 
to Essington in the Commodore's station wagon 



to practice, and the results were evident, as the 
Scarlet and Black placed last in a triangular 
meet at Annapolis with Pennsylvania and the 
Navy. 

However, the following week, Haverford 
came back to drive Navy to a hard-earned vic- 
tory in the Middle Atlantics as Bushnell missed 
high scoring honors for the second successive 
year by one point and Sherpick succeeded in 
winning three victories over the field. The final 
score read: Navy, ."iS: Haverford, 56; Cornell, 
,^2, and Stevens, 48. The close score indicates 
the improvement with only brief practice. 

The Club plans to continue activity through- 
out the summer and fall seasons under the new 
Co-Commodores, Bob Roche and Charles Long. 
Transportation has been provided and several 
meets are in the effing. 




Instruction or censure? 




Mind ihf Sheets! 

The Right of Eminent 
Domain 



Waiter service reduced 

First Anniversary of 

the Repeal of the 

Liquor Rule 



At the Last Straw 



POSTSCRIPT 




THE UNION 

This book has been written in great haste and under 
exceptional circumstances, and for any errors of omission 
or commission present we apologize. We hope that it tells 
some of the Story of the Class of 1946, and of its members. 
This story will go on, since so many of our Class will be 
returning to Haverford. We hope that all who have had to 
go will be able to return, and that the College will be 
strong and alive to receive them. It is our job, we \vho re- 
main, to help preserve all that is good in the Haverford 
trad'tion, and to pass it on to our returning Classmates, as 
^vell as to future Haverfordians. This book is an attempt to 
preserve a fine Haverford custom, and we will not slacken 
in our efforts anywhere along the line. 



60 



ESTABLISHED 1818 







346 MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH ST. 
NEW YORK 17, N.Y. 

"BETTER GO TO BROOKS" 

A trademark iiit-ans little (jr n()tliiii,t; in itself. It is ju>l a ilrawins "f some familiar 
object (ir an unusual design, or a distinctive way of writing a firm's name. Its value 
is determined by what it stands for — by the standards, the dependability, and the 
integrity with which people have come through long associaticjn to invest it. 

Because of what the public has come to ideiitify with Brooks P.rothers' familiar 
sheep — Quality, Taste, Straightforward Fair-Dealing — we believe that we have 
the finest trademark of its kind in the whole length and breadth of the United 
States. An<l thousands of men all o\er the country agree with us. 

Xou IN Till-: Second Quarter of Our Second Century, 1818-1944 

.AS AI.AKERS OF MlLIT..\RY & N.WAL UNIFORMS 

BRAN C H ES 

ONE WALL STREET, NEW YORK 5, N. V. 

46 NEWBURY. COR. BERKELEY ST., BOSTON 16. MASS. 



WHITEHALL 

The Main Line's Finest Apartment Hotel 

FURNISHED AND UNFURNISHED 
ROOMS AND SUITES 

HOUSEKEEPING 

-•- 

Weekly and Monthly Rates 

Garage and Dining Room on Premises 

Banquet Rooms 

-•- 

Write For Descriptive Folder and Rates 

A. KENNETH LINDSLEY, Manager 

410 Lancaster Avenue 
HAVERFORD, PA. 

ARTHUR VV. BINNS, Inc., Management 



JOHN TRONCELUTI 

EXPERT HAIR CUTTING 
Special Attention to Havertord Men 















ARDMORE ARCADE 



Phone: Ardmore 0593 




WE TALK THE 

SAME LANGUAGE 

Quite so, old chap. With the aeroplane (airplane) 
making us such near neighbours (neighbors), 
that the trip across the Atlantic is just a short 
tram (trolley) ride, Anglo-American co-operation 
(cooperation) is the best life-assurance (life-insur- 
ance) for the future. A future in which the men and 
women of Autocar, instead of special-purpose 
vehicles for the Army, Navy, Marine Corps, and 
Air Forces, will, once more, be building heavy- 
duty lorries (trucks) . . . Bless these Britishers! 
Why can't they talk English! Well, anyway, both 
languages agree on how to write "peace" . . 
and that's with justice. 




AUTOCAR 

OF ARDMORE 



Factory Branches in Leading Cities from Coast to Coast 




FRED J. COOPER 



I09 SO. 13'" St'rEET • PHILADELPHIA 



IT WAS THE WHIPPING POST that faced the jeweler v/ho dared 
to misrepresent his wares in England during the fourteenth cen- 
tury. In later years, if a jeweler practiced fraud, he was heavily 
fined and expelled from his guild. 

In this modern age, those who purchase Silver, time pieces 
or jewelry must depend upon the experience, knowledge and 
integrity of his jeweler, for the protection once afforded by the 
law^s and customs of a distant and stern age. 

109 So. 13th Street PHILADELPHIA 7 

PENnypacker 3678 

Certified Gemologist, Registered Jeweler, American Gem 
Society. 




COPVRIGHT 1939. TmE COCA-COLA COMPANV 



WESTTOWN SCHOOL 

FOUNDED 1799 



College Preparatory Boarding School for Boys and Girls 
Maintained by Philadelphia Yearly Meeting of Friends 

(Arch Street) 



Quaker, coeducational, near Philadelphia, country, boarding and day, college 
preparatory, enriched by music, drama, art, home economics, shop, agricul- 
ture, work program, and sports. Simple, healthful living and constructive com- 
munity activities on 600 acre farm with orchards, dairy, woodlots, and lake. 



JAMES F. WALKER, Principal 
WESTTOWN, PA. 





PORTRAITS WEDDING GROUPS 


Compliments of 


MARLYN STUDIOS 
OF PHOTOGRAPHY 


SMEDLEY AND MEHL CO. 


130 E. Lancaster Ave. 
WAYNE, PA. 


ARDMORE, PA. 


Telephone: Wayne 1518 
57 W. Lancaster Ave. 




ARDMORE. PA. 




Telephone: Ardmore 5822 


VICTOR V. CLAD CO. 




ManuiactuTers of 


Compliments of 


FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT 




Full Line of 


ALBRECHT'S FLOWERS 


KITCHEN UTENSILS 




CHINA, GLASSWARE 
SILVERWARE 


NARBERTH — ARDMORE 


117-119-121 So. llth Street 


WAYNE 


PHILADELPHIA 





A. TALONE 

TAILOR 
French Dry Cleaning and Dyeing 

318 W. Lancaster Avenue 
ARDMORE 

Phone: Ardmore 416 


EKSKINE HALL 

438 West Montgomery Avenue 
HAVERFORD, PENNA. 

Breakfast — Lunch — Tea — Dinner 

A Pleasant Home For 
Permanent or Transient Guests 

Mary Virginia Brown, Proprietress 
Phones: Ardmore 9521, Ardmore 9627 


BEST WISHES 
TO THE CLASS OF 1946 

THE LAST STRAW 

HAVERFORD 


HULL-DOBBS HOUSE 

329 West Lancaster Avenue 
ARDMORE 

OPEN ALL NIGHT 

FINE FOODS 


ARDMORE SERVICE 
STATION 

J. L. MASSETI 

Gulf Gas and Oil 

Anti-Freeze — Chains — Batteries 

213 W. Lancaster Avenue 

Phone 9642 


Compliments of 

WILLIAM T. FHEY 



Compliments of 

JEANETT'S BRYN MAWR 
FLOWER SHOP 

With Best Wishes for a 

Successful Career for 

The Class of 1946 



Established 1872 

HOPPER, SOLIDAY AND CO. 

MEMBERS PHILA. STOCK EXCHANGE 

INVESTMENT SECURITIES 

1420 Walnut Street 
PHILADELPfflA 2 



HAVERFORD 




COURT HOTEL 


Compliments 


Montgomery Ave. at Grays Lane 
HAVEHFORD, PA. 

C. W. SPELLMAN, Mgr. 


of 

NORMAN 


Ideal Transient and 
Residential Accommodations 


BRAMALL 


Excellent Food Refined Atmosphere 





BUY WAR BONDS! 



—Xr oDistlnctive Ljearbooh . . • 



is the product of the efforts of a capable editor 
plus the interested cooperation of a seasoned 
specialist. To an editor, who wishes to make a 
success of his first publishing venture, speciali- 
zation offers innumerable advantages that are 
most helpful— in fact— indispensable. 

It is advisable to have a specialist handle your 
yearbook. Investigate the services of "Campus," 
an organization whose entire business is college 
and school publications. 

mm mimm co. 

INCORPORATED 
1316 Arch Street, Philadelphia, Penna. 

LETTERPRESS • ENGRAVING • OFFSET LITHOGRAPHY • ART SERVICE 

ENGRAVPRINT 

CAMPUS PUBLISHING COMPANY. INC. 
1316 ARCH STREET. PHILADELPHIA 7, PA,